Witch Barabbas – Wicca Word

Witch Barabbas – Wicca Word

Witch Barabbas – Wicca Word

As with whatever other religion or profound way, Wicca ought to be a piece of our regular day to day existences.

Witch Barabbas – Wicca Word

The ceremonies and spells we perform aren’t the main part of Wicca. We can’t or shouldn’t respect the god and goddess, the components, our own particular spirits, or nature just when we need something and just when we sit or remain at our sacred place for a custom or spell.

We ought to endeavour to move our concentration in our regular day to day existences, the activities we perform aren’t simply physical.

Scrubbing down, going to class, going to work, taking an excursion, paying bills, washing the auto, sustaining your pet every one of these things can be a chance to investigate most profound sense of being considerably more profound than ceremonies and spells permit us. When you wash your auto or do the dishes, concentrate on the forces of the component water. Feel it’s vitality and perceive its capacities.
When you are at school, you have the chance to end up noticeably more tuned in to your awareness and locate the otherworldly part of lessons you may learn. When you are out on the planet, you are interacting with other individuals.
Attempt to feel the vitality of other individuals when you are around them. Don’t simply take a gander at your contact with them as being shallow. Our ceremonies, our festivals, our spells these are terrifically critical to us as Wiccans. In any case, when we are recently living our regular daily existences, our profound way ought to impact our activities and contemplations.
This idea can be valid for any way, not simply Wicca. Regardless of what your lifestyle, you ought to figure out how to live as indicated by your convictions, not simply talk in like manner.

Here are a few things we can do every day to help us concentrate on Wicca as a way of life and not similarly as a religion. I took in some of these thoughts from .

1. Respect the god and goddess day by day say a supplication, make an offering to them with incense or light a flame for them.
2. Expound on your excursion in your Book of Shadows.
3. Plant and watch out for a garden or keep pruned plants around the house.
4. Think day by day. You don’t need to put in hours, simply take some time in the morning or night, at whatever point you are free.

5. Go out for a stroll outside-go to a recreation centre, stroll in the forested areas, stroll in the moonlight and know about the soul in the trees, grass, all parts of the earth and nature.
6. Explore different avenues regarding divination.
7. Interface with different Wiccans. In the event that you don’t have a clue about any, locate a Wiccan chatroom or message board on the web.
8. Compose new ceremonies and spells. Compose serenades, lyrics.
9. Tune in to Pagan music.
10. Make a home grown bag.

These are only a small amount of things we can do every day to keep in contact with our soul and the soul of others, of nature, and so on.

There are numerous more things you can do, and you may build up your own every day routine. You don’t need to consolidate ALL these things into each day of your life. Be that as it may, you ought to incorporate the things that are imperative to you into your everyday life. Keep in mind that record-breaking is holy, we simply need to begin encountering it in the correct way. Make Wicca your life, and your most profound sense of being, not quite recently your religion.

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Superstitions Household & Domestic Life 2

Superstitions Household & Domestic Life 2

Superstitions Household & Domestic Life 2

If you move the furniture in your sitting room every month, you will have good luck.

Never put your foot on a bed, for you will have bad luck.

Superstitions Household & Domestic Life 2

If spinning rolls are not laid in the same direction in which they come off the cards, they will not spin.

It brings bad luck to sit on a trunk.

If you turn a chair around, whoever sits down in it will have bad luck all of his life.

You will shorten your days if you turn a chair around on one leg.

To turn a chair around on one leg is a sign that you will soon get a whipping.

To avert the disaster incident to turning a chair around, turn it in the reverse direction.

It causes bad luck for anyone to put a foot on your chair.

If one unconsciously turns a chair, a calf will die.

Two chairs with their backs together promise good luck.

Two chairs set back to back accidentally promise company.

It brings bad luck for a chair or a table to creak.

The rocking of an empty rocking-chair indicates the coming of bad luck.

Superstitions Household & Domestic Life 2

To rock a chair when no one is in it, is a sign that you are rocking someone out of the family.

To avert the bad luck incident to rocking an unoccupied chair, one may place a pillow in the chair.

If you sit on the front edge of your chair, you are of a grasping disposition.

It is a sign of death if an old clock strikes that has not been running.

If an old clock that has not been running strikes, one of the family will die in the number of years indicated by the number of the strokes.

If a weight in the family clock falls, there will be a death in the family.

If the clock ticks loudly at midnight, there will be a death in the family.

If the family clock stops, there will be a death in the family.

It causes bad luck to have two clocks running in one house.

A watch-tick sound in the wall is the sign of a death in the family. A “death-ticking” in some article of furniture is a sign of death.

If you hear the furniture creaking, bad luck will follow.

If you hear the furniture crack in the night, there will be a death.

A creaking wall indicates death.

To go in at one door and out at another indicates that you will have company.

Superstitions Household & Domestic Life 2

A person will have bad luck who goes in at one door and out at another.

To stumble when going upstairs is a sign that you will receive a letter.

To hang out clothes after dark brings bad luck.

To shake out a table-cloth after dark brings ill luck.

If you take a hoe or a spade into the house, someone will dig your grave.

If a hoe is carried through one door and out at an- other, the youngest member of the family will die.

If you carry a hoe through the house, your calf will die.

It causes bad luck to throw a hoe over the fence.

It brings bad luck to carry an axe into the house.

Avert the bad luck of carrying a spade or an axe into the house by carrying the implement out the same way that it was brought in.

It causes bad luck to step on an axe.

It brings bad luck to draw a rake or a hoe across a porch.

If you carry a plant into the house through one door, you must take it out through the same door, or a person in your family will soon die.

If you pour some of the first of each milking into the creek, the cow will not go dry.

In milking if you throw milk on the ground, the cow will go dry. Throw it into the running water.

Superstitions Household & Domestic Life 2

Lightning and thunder will sour milk.

If you lend a churn, your cow will go blind or suffer some other disaster.

You cannot make butter when elders are in bloom.

Hold a buttercup under your chin. If it casts a reflection upon your chin, you like butter.

If while currying a horse you drop a curry-comb or brush, you will miss your aim that day in hunting.

It causes bad luck to knock a vase off a mantel.

If you iron the hem of your husband’s shirt, you iron his money away.

It brings good luck to bury your fish bones.

If a working woman leaves the place of her employment after five o’clock in the afternoon without at least a morsel of food in her pocket, she will be without food the next day.

If a working woman in leaving the place of her employment after five o’clock in the afternoon turns back for a forgotten morsel of bread, she will have bad luck. The bread must be brought to her.


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Dream Catcher Legend

Dream Catcher Legend

Dream Catcher Legend

Dream Catcher Legend as it is told

An old Lakota spiritual leader was on a high mountain and had a vision.
In his vision, Iktomi, the great trickster and teacher of wisdom, appeared in the form of a spider.

Iktomi spoke to him in a sacred language that only the spiritual leaders of the Lakota could understand.

As he spoke Iktomi, the spider, took the elder’s willow hoop which had feathers, horse hair, beads and offerings on it and began to spin a web.

He spoke to the elder about the cycles of life… and how we begin our lives as infants and we move on to childhood, and then to adulthood.
Finally, we go to old age where we must be taken care of as infants, completing the cycle.

“But,” Iktomi said as he continued to spin his web, “in each time of life there are many forces — some good and some bad.
If you listen to the good forces, they will steer you in the right direction.
But if you listen to the bad forces, they will hurt you and steer you in the wrong direction.”

He continued, “There are many forces and different directions that can help or interfere with the harmony of nature, and also with the great spirit and all of his wonderful teachings.”

All the while the spider spoke, he continued to weave his web starting from the outside and working towards the centre.

When Iktomi finished speaking, he gave the Lakota elder the web and said….
“See, the web is a perfect circle but there is a hole in the centre of the circle.”
He said, “Use the web to help yourself and you people to reach your goals and
make use of your people’s ideas, dreams and visions”.

“If you believe in the great spirit, the web will catch your good ideas and the bad ones will go through the hole.”

The Lakota elder passed on his vision to his people and now… the Sioux Indians use the dream catcher as the web of their life.

It is hung above their beds or in their home to sift their dreams and visions.

The good in their dreams are captured in the web of life and carried with them…
but the evil in their dreams escapes through the hole in the centre of the web
and are no longer a part of them.

They believe that the dream catcher holds the destiny of their future.

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Bast Goddess

bast goddess

bast goddess

Bast goddess was worshiped from the most ancient times, when her early form was lioness-headed

It wasn’t until the first millennium BC that she was worshiped in the form of a lissome domestic cat or else as a cat-headed woman.

No life-size (or greater) representations of Bast, in any form, have survived intact, although a great many smaller bronzes and statues have been recovered and can now be seen in museums around the world. But this does not necessarily mean that larger statues didn’t exist. In his ‘Histories’, the Greek historian Herodotus tells us that a statue of the Goddess existed in the main temple shrine at Bubastis, but although he tells us that this statue was carried out among the people as part of Bast’s festival he gives us no detailed description of her. In visualizations on the past of Egypt, many people who work with Bast have picked up imagery of huge cat-headed statues, but much as we’d like to believe these are psychic ‘photographs’ of history, we have to bear in mind that these visions might only be subjective.

No anecdotal stories have survived about Bast’s mythological life.

As with so many of the Egyptian Gods, we know of her characteristics but not her exploits. We have to consider that, unlike other ancient cultures, the Ancient Egyptians may not have placed great importance upon such legends; the stories might not just be lost but never have existed in the first place. In some regions, Bast was regarded as the daughter of the creator God, Atum, in others as the daughter of the sun God, Ra. We know that she had children – Nefertum and Mahes – and she might have shared a husband with Sekhmet in the creator God of Memphis, Ptah.

That Bast was a very important Goddess there is no doubt, as the remains of her city, Bubastis, attest. Huge blocks of pink granite lie tumbled upon the ground, and an extensive cat cemetery can still be explored. We can only hope that the German team who want to reconstruct the ruins will be able to do so, when we shall all be able to appreciate and enjoy an approximation of what Bubastis was like in its hey-day.

Herodotus visited the city during the 5th century BC.

He equated Bast (or Bubastis as he refers to her) with the Greek Goddess Artemis, and leaves us this description:
‘None of the Egyptian cities , I think, was raised so much as Bubastis, where there is a Temple of Bubastis (the Greek Artemis) which is well worth describing. Other temples may be larger, or have cost more to build, but none is a greater pleasure to look at. The site of the building is almost an island, for two canals have been led from the Nile and sweep around it, one on each side, as far as the entrance, where they stop short without meeting; each canal is a hundred feet wide and shaded with trees.

The gateway is sixty feet high and is decorated with remarkable carved figures some nine feet in height. The temple stands in the centre of the city, and, since the level of the buildings everywhere else has been raised, but the temple itself allowed to remain in its original position, the result is that one can look down and get a fine view of it from all round. It is surrounded by a low wall with carved figures, and within the enclosure stands a grove of very tall trees about the actual shrine, which is large and contains the statue of the Goddess. The whole enclosure is a furlong square. The entrance to it is approached by a stone-paved road about four hundred feet wide and about two thousand feet long, running eastward through the market-place and joining the Temple of Bubastis to the Temple of Hermes. The road is lined on both sides with immense trees – so tall that they seem to touch the sky.’

Bast was associated with childbirth;

perhaps because of the way a mother cat cares for her kittens – and the fact that she might have continual litters of them. During the 2nd Century AD Plutarch wrote, somewhat mysteriously, that the Egyptian Cat gives birth first to one kitten, then two, until the number seven is reached. He points out that this makes a total of twenty-eight, the same as the days of the lunar month.

Nowadays, Bast has assumed a mother Goddess aspect.

While there is no doubt she has a side whose teeth and claws are bared, she is now generally regarded as benevolent. Her rituals involve music, feasting and dancing, when she can be petitioned to grant boons. Bast can be invoked to help with problems concerning domestic life, work situations and success, as well as love and good health, for the petitioner, their friends and families, or their cats. Any visit to the Temple of Bast, through visualization, is a time of serenity, contemplation and pleasure.

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The Witches Broom

The Witches Broom

The Witches Broom

The Witches Broom is made of an ash handle and bristles from birch twigs

The twigs are tied onto the handle with thin pieces of willow wood.

There have been a few written accounts of early Witch’s decorating their brooms with flowers of the season tied on with some type of decorative string or later using coloured ribbon. A practice that is continued today by modern Witches.

Early Celtic pagans associated the broom with Faeries, possibly because of its relation to the wood and a common belief in forest sprites.

Some stories tell of a Witch entering a forest and asking the Faeries to lead her way to the perfect tree where she can collect a staff for a broom. The idea is to enlist the help of the magikal folk and ensure the enchantment of the broom once it has been fashioned.

The Witch’s broom is one of the few tools that are seen as a balance of Divine forces.

It is both part of masculine energies (the phallic handle) and female energies (the bristles). Because of this, the broom was and still is commonly used in Hand fasting rituals (marriage ceremonies). It is also used as a gate or door before a ritual space. A witch would draw a magikal circle, enter the circle and then place the broom over the doorway to keep out unwanted energies or people as an example.

While being used for clearing an area for ritual work was the earliest use for a broom, it became an important tool for Witch’s during The Burning Times of Europe.

During this era Witches would use a broom to hide one of their most important tools, the wand. It is also a tradition that brooms have been used by some as receptacles to harbour a particular spirit temporarily. This could be done to remove an unwanted spirit from one area and then release it far away in another place. Or it could be used to utilize the energy of a spirit for a specific spell when the broom is used as a wand.


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